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[ male announcer ] with no blackout dates, you can use your citi thankyou points to travel whenever you want. visit citi.com/thankyoucards to apply. bob will retire when he's 153, which would be fine if bob were a vampire. but he's not. ♪ he's an architect with two kids and a mortgage. luckily, he found someone who gave him a fresh perspective on his portfolio. and with some planning and effort, hopefully bob can retire at a more appropriate age. it's not rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. ♪ sweet home alabama >> all right, welcome. you are watching "piers morgan tonight." i'm erin burnett in for piers morgan in mobile, alabama, where the carnival triumph cruise has docked. we're surrounded by families, people reuniting, the media. it's the world, and we have heard from people who are excited, people who are angry, people who are emotional, people who are taking it in stride. >> they're just very, very happy to be here, off that ship and finally in many cases into the armed of loved ones they have been waiting for. that's what we're watching for here. an
had scavenger hunts on the ship. you used the daylight during the day to see. once it got dark, everybody, okay, bedtime. come on in. don't run around the ship. can't see. >> go back to the stone ages. a bus is coming behind us. cameron is waving. these are people, of course, who we have been seeing several of the buses go by on the way to new orleans and galveston. some people who have been talking to us have been very frustrated and very angry, and very angry at carnival. are you, and are you going to sue them? >> i feel like they didn't start off right. they didn't make the right decisions in the beginning. that's just my personal opinion. the tugboats should have been ordered immediately. ordered immediately. >> they said they didn't call for help because no one was in danger of dying. >> we could see smoke. >> i have pictures of smoke coming out the top during the fire. you could smell it. people on the lower decks, it was all in the halls. it was wan't a small fire, as w were led to believe. >> we were also told it was not. >> did you think they kept you informed, and do
. the tear gas canisters that we used does generate a lot of heat, we introduced those canisters into the residence and a fire erupted. >> there are also questions about why authorities couldn't find dorner when he had been hiding right under their noses. the cabin where he was holed up was just across the street from one sheriff's command center, and only two miles from another. as the showdown ended there were no celebrations. as thoughts turned to grieving families. >> a lot of people loved mike and i knew i would have a lot of support no matter what. i did not realize the sheer scale of this and how many people are touched by his life. >> sadness that four lives were taken. but relief that christopher dorner's terror has finally ended. >>> triumph and tragedy onboard the night mayor cruise. >> we have been kept in the dark a lot. >> from the first signs of trouble to the fears they would never come home. and our exclusive with the sick passenger who was rescued at sea. >> it was hard. it was scary. it was -- oh, my god. >> plus the other big news this week -- fallen hero. the
" stranded for days. adrift at sea. cnn's martin savidge takes us through the ultimate holiday nightmare. >> reporter: fun in the sun. that's the promise of the carnival "triumph" and loves to offer a casino, disco, live entertainment, spa, swimming pools, all you can eat, and passengers expected plenty when departing galveston thursday. on sunday morning, the moment of crisis. in a flash, a fire breaks out in one of the ship's two engine rooms. a passenger shoots this cell phone video. at first the thousands aboard the ship is crippled, adrift in the middle of the gulf of mexico. but by day's end it is obvious the flighting city is almost completely powerless with nothing, backup generators, passengers find themselves without hot water or working toilets and eventually without enough to eat. you can hear the desperation in and the calls from the ship. >> all anyone on land or sea can do is wait. >> the first day i was able to get through to him, i cried. one of may friends that was with me got through to her husband. we cried. partly out of fear and frustration. at that point we still d
superstorm when it hits. >>> hurricane sandy threatening to unleash massive damage on the u.s. northeast. >> conditions are deteriorating very rapidly. >> certainly felt more rain, more wind, stronger gusts. >> i've never, in 26 years of forecasting, have seen anything like this. >> they are being called superstorms. fueled by changing climate, higher temperatures, and rising sea levels. >> climate change is real. it's here. it's going to happen again. >> people and cities once safe. now in the eye of the fury. >> i see the weather changing. absolutely. >> is this the era of the superstorm? >> water level is rising substantially. >> and are we ready? >> if this wall had been here -- >> for the next one? >> i've been telling everybody, the big flood is coming. we better start building the ark. >> living near the ocean, there's always that chance that the ocean is going to come take away everything that you've got. but never did i imagine that this was going to happen to me and my family and my community. >> even now, given all that has happened to him and his family, it is still hard for
savidge takes us through the ultimate holiday nightmare. >> fun in the sun, that's the promise of the carnival triumph, and with lots to offer, a casino, disco, spa, swimming pools, all you can eat, passengers expected plenty when departing galveston last thursday. on sunday morning, the moment of crisis. in a flash, a fire breaks out in one of the ship's two engine rooms. a passenger shoots this cell phone video. at first, the thousands aboard don't know the ship is crippled. adrift in the middle of the gulf of mexico. but by day's end, it's obvious this virtual floating city is almost completely powerless with nothing but back-up generators. passengers find themselves without hot water or working toilets, and eventually, without enough to eat. you can hear the desperation in the calls from the ship. >> it takes three and a half hours to get food. the smells -- i can't even describe them. there is sewage, raw sewage. pretty bad. you walk in the hall way, you have to cover your face. we don't have any masks for breathing. >> dead in the water, all anyone at sea or on land can d
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down that cabin to get mr. dorner out. the tear gas canisters that we used does generate a lot of heat, we introduced those canisters into the residence and a fire erupted. >> there are also questions about why authorities couldn't find dorner when he had been hiding right under their noses. the cabin where he was holed up was just across the street from one sheriff's command center, and only two miles from another. as the showdown ended there were no celebrations. as thoughts turned to grieving families. but i really did not realize the sheer scale of this, and how many people are touched by his life. >> sadness that four lives were taken. but relief that christopher dorner's reign of terror has finally ended. >> tonight, harrowing stories from inside that disabled cruise ship. >> it was hard. it was scary. it was -- oh, my good. >> plus, the other big news this week -- fallen hero. the shocking story of oscar pistorius. did the paralympic superstar murder his covergirl girlfriend? his interview with piers that may surprise you. this is "piers morgan tonight." good evening two stories
at sea. martin savage takes us through the ultimate holiday nightmare. >> fun in the sun, that's the promise of the carnival triumph, and with lots to offer, a casino, disco, spa, swimming pools, all you can eat, passengers expected plenty when departing galveston last thursday. on sunday morning, the moment of crisis. in a flash, a fire breaks out in one of the ship's two engine rooms. a passenger shoots this cell phone video. at first, the thousands aboard don't know the ship is crippled. adrift in the middle of the gulf of mexico. but by day's end, it's obvious this virtual floating city is almost completely powerless with nothing but back-up generators. passengers find themselves >> dead in the water, all anyone at sea or on land can do is wait. >> actually, the first day i was able to get through to tim, i cried. and one of my friends who was with me got through to her husband, and we cried, too. partly out of fear and frustration because at that point, we still didn't know exactly what had happened and if it would happen again. we still were very in the dark. that was ver
york city's chief infrastructure officer, frank jesky, took us down into the subway system. >> we'll take a quick look over there. >> to what looked like a scene from a science fiction movie, something beyond imagination. >> believe it or not, these timbers washed in from the ocean or the bay. >> this did right here? >> absolutely. >> so this washed in -- >> all this debris that you see washed in from the tidal surge >> this station, the end of the line for the city's number one subway train, is called south ferry. three years ago, it was brand new, built at a cost of more than half a billion dollars. now it's in ruins. >> sandy broke records for the biggest waves in new york harbor, for the biggest surge in new york city, and for the lowest pressure ever north of north carolina. what was the impactful part of sandy was the surge at 12, 15 feet. that surge had never been seen in new york city before. >> when we were here, the water was just below this mezzanine level. first interview -- >> you can see the rusts on these stair treads. >> -- jesky, this time dressed in a suit and ti
'm not greedy or anything. i'm fine with that. the crew was good to us. you know, what happened to the ship wasn't the crew's fault or anything or whatever. but you know, i'll take what they give me. >> so what do you think about one of your fellow passengers suing carnival and saying that she suffered all sorts of damages from emotional to physical? >> well, you know, honestly, you know, in spite of what i went through, they were worse than i was. they -- they were the ones, because mine was just the beginning. it happened on sunday morning. and yes, you know, i was suffering a little bit on monday, and then when i got to my dialysis and was home on tuesday, but they were the ones who were more, you know, in pain and suffering, you know. >> well you are an amazing lady. let me just say having gone through what you went through, being rescued from a ship, being put onto choppy waters by the coast guard and taking to emergency dialysis, only to suggest your passengers had it worse than you, you're awesome. rachel, thanks for being with us. >> thank you. >> they say bad things come in threes. imag
or you, that would actually work. i think we've got to stop talking about what makes us feel better and what maybe -- and what actually works, or what sounds kb. when the emotions are this raw for all of us, all want to quote, do something. but we have to do something that works. in the three massacres we are talking about, aurora, tucson and newtown, these guys had their guns legally. the tuesd the tucson shooter passed a back ground check. the guy in aurora would have had the other two weapons to commit his crimes. >> kelleyann. you skillfully avoided my question. >> no, i'm not. >> do you agree with the premise with the sand oo hook child's father, that his son's right to live super seeds the right to own an assault rifle. >> well, i'm also pro life, if you want to have a show about that. but i believe that his son's life is a precious right. we also have the second amendment. if politicians don't like it, they need to amend it. we have 3 million guns in this country -- >> let me bring in van. van is chomping at the bit here to get in. >> here is, i think, the big tragedy. so man
. >> this is "piers morgan tonight." >> good evening. on a day of a deadly attack on a u.s. embassy in turkey and rising protests against egypt, the changing of the guard in the state department paused to pay tribute to ed koch, the mayor of new york died of congestive heart failure at 88. he ran the city he loved for three terms. he never slowed down and always spoke his mind. ed koch was really one of a kind. i sat down with his three weeks ago in what turned out to be his last tv interview. we want to bring all of my interviews with the man as a tribute to his extraordinary life and legacy. >> an honor to have you here, mr. mayor. how are you? >> i'm in good shape. >> new york is a fascinating story, i think, because when i first came here, i think in the mid-'70s, it was pretty rough. i mean, i felt pretty intimidated walking around as a young 13, 14-year-old in central park. >> reasonable to feel that way. >> yeah, and it's been an extraordinary transformation, under a succession of mayors, starting with you. when you look at what's happened to this city and you made the documentary as a
for our empathy for the families will never end. none of us can imagine being in their shoes and it's tragic. the question of whether this is about guns or not is to me it's incomplete because it's about who is using the guns and how they obtain the guns, and if there's any proposition on the table, whether it's by president obama or senator feinstein or you, that would actually work, i think we've got to stop talking about what makes us feel better and what maybe -- and what actually works or what sounds good because when the emotions are this raw for all of us, we all want to, quote, do something, but we have to do something that works. the fact is in the three massacres we're talking about, aurora, tucson, and newtown, these guys had their guns legally. i mean, i hate saying their names so i say the tucson shooter, he passed an instant background check, and the assault weapons ban had failed in his case, the guy in aurora still would have had the other two weapons he used to commit his crimes. >> kellyanne. you skillfully avoided my question, which is do you agree with the sandy
to us over 75,000 in the dome to remain in our seats. that delay stretched 34 minutes before football came back. the 49ers trailed by 22 points. they were down by 20 points. it seemed as if the ravens were running away with this game just after half time, jacoby jones ran back the opening kickoff to the second half, 109 yardses for a score, and then the power went out. it didn't completely go out, the dome wasn't completely tossed into darkness, but it was enough to halt the game. players on both sides were on the sidelines trying their best to stay limbered up, trying their best to wait out this delay. in the stands, folks were starting to get a bit restless. air conditioning had gone off. it was starting to get quite warm in the upper regions where we were. and then everything came back, including the 49ers, coming all the way back and falling just short of the end as the ravens are crowned super bowl champions for the second time in franchise histo history. yes, maybe things would have been different if san francisco had come back to win this game. >> it made a whole lot of people
. so as to make the arab countries more friendly to us. they want to kill us. they want to kill christians and jews and they say they're going to convert either voluntarily or by force. and that's been their history. so why would we want to jettison, which is really the way i feel he's acting, the only democratic state in the area that we can rely on, israel, in exchange for having the sheiks and the kings and the presidents in egypt and lebanon and syria and iraq toasting with orange juice hagel's appointment. >> in terms of the israel/palestine situation, do you think any kind of lasting peace settlement in that region can be achieved? >> yes, but not in your lifetime, not in mine. i'll tell you why. >> you don't think so? really? isn't that very dispirited? >> you want me to tell you the truth, not just stroke you? >> no. >> there are two people who are quite important in the arab areas of palestine. one is the leader of gaza, who said we will destroy israel. we will never sit down. tel aviv belongs to us. jerusalem, in their charter, they say every jew who came to the mandat
the power is slowly going back on. apparently -- who do we have now? mark mckay from cnn sports joins us live. mark, what can you tell us? >> i can tell you the good news is most of the lights are back on now, don, after about a 25-minute delay. this occurred at the start of the second half, actually, the explosive baltimore raven offense came out in the second half with a 109-yard kickoff return for a touchdown, the longest in super bowl history. san francisco had gotten the ball back 13:22 of the third quarter on third and 14, bam. not the entire stadium, the entire dome did not go out, but a really good portion of the dome, including the middle section and all of the scoreboard went completely dark. >> this is really unprecedented and it was interesting to sit here in the newsroom and watch and get people's reaction on social media, because the ravens were really charging ahead of the 49ers, which was unexpected, because most people's money, mark, as you know, was on the san francisco 49ers. >> the niners need to make the biggest comeback in super bowl history to get back into this ca
any laws and are intending to use their guns lawfully. >> they're not going to go to the gun store and fill out a form and go through a background check. they're going to steal their guns, get them on the black market. >> 2 million people tried and were turned down. >> only 44 were prosecutored. what does that tell you about our ability to deal with that. >> you acknowledged there's more we can do while we focus on that. that doesn't even represent what your members think. >> the question was about common ground. this is clearly not an issue of whether it's common ground. i appreciate both of you being on and having this discussion. it's an important one. we want to continue it. also want to thank all of our guests. to everyone here at george washington university and everyone watching, "piers morgan tonight" starts now. >> a fascinating town hall, anderson. the take away for me is one of the guests said a very interesting thing, which to me gets at the heart of this. if, as the nra would like us to believe, having more guns makes america a safer place, then how do you explain the
at the heart of this. if, as the nra would like us to believe, having more guns makes america a safer place, then how do you explain the fact that america has 300 million guns in circulation and has 20 times the gun homicide rate of any developed country in the world? the math is very simple here. america has too many guns. and it has too many gun murders. too many gun suicides, and too many americans hit by gunfire. and the one thing i never hear from the nra is any plan whatsoever to try and reduce the number of weapons in circulation and to make it less easy for criminals or for crazy people or whoever it may be to get their hands on these weapons. and the reason they don't do that in my view, and perhaps they can correct me and i have tried to interview them, i have had no luck. the reason is because they make money from the sale of guns. they are funded by gun manufacturers and ammunition manufacturers. and until this deadly cycle is broken, america will carry on having more and more guns and more and more gun murders. >> well, as you know, their argument is that current laws, especial
in u.s. military history. here's where he died yesterday. a gun rangeouts side ft. worth texas. a third man shot them both dead. the suspect is now in custody. >>> officials in alabama say they're still communicating with suspect jimmy lee dikes to negotiate the release of a 5-year-old boy. he's been held hostage since being abducted from a school bus tuesday. a funeral was held today for the school bus driver who was held trying to shield the children. >>> police quickly ends a dangerous situation outside london's buckingham palace today. a man who looked to be in his 50s, holding a large knife to his throat broke through a security cordon. he got agitated as police start closing in. he finally lunged at a police officer, there you go right there, you can see it, the officer fired his taser, knocking the man to the ground where police handcuffed him. >>> we want to go now, ray lewis speaking to the media. >> never quitting, and always believing in your dreams and goals. there's no better reward as a father to win a ring on your last ride with my kids being by my side. no matter what wa
's it for us. thanks for watching. >>> tonight, his final interview. >> god gave me a very good hand to play over my 88 years. i have no regrets. >> the late great former new york mayor, ed koch. as brash as the city he led. >> i changed the city of new york. i gave people back their morale. >> his own words, a true american oerm. >> plus, game on. our super bowl preview, the big game, the big hits. cnn's rachel nichols and pat o'brien cover it all. >> also, this just in. jennifer lawrence, wait, she's approaching at high speed. >> that's what i'm talking ability. >> thank goodness. this is breaking news. >> after thursday's electrifying entrance, the two-time oscar nominee brings back the drama and her director, david o. russell. >> i have been terribly blessed. >> and she reveals what she thinks of me. >> we were texting. i said i had to be here. i said, i'm going to be on piers morgan with you, and his reply was, ooh, we're so cool. >> this is "piers morgan tonight." >> good evening. on a day of a deadly attack on a u.s. embassy in turkey and rising protests against egypt, the changing of
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 55 (some duplicates have been removed)